Includes bibliographical references (p. -255) and indexes.
|Statement||Steven Lynn Cox.|
|LC Classifications||BS2585.2 .C67 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 275 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||275|
|LC Control Number||93033176|
Pre-critical positions on the ending of Mark: An appeal to antiquity ; The fathers opinion on the ending ; The fathers who support the longer ending ; The fathers who support the short ending ; A third tradition as evidenced by Jerome ; The Medieval theologians ; The reformation theologians ; Chapter summary -- Scholars who support the longer ending of Mark: Scholars who accepted the longer ending of Mark . Find A History and Critique of Scholarship Concerning the Markan Endings by Cox at over 30 bookstores. Buy, rent or sell. Buy A History and Critique of Scholarship Concerning the Markan Endings by Steven L. Cox from Waterstones today! Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £Pages: Read "STEPHEN LYNN COX, A History and Critique of Scholarship Concerning the Markan Endings (Lewiston NY, Queenston, Ontario, Lampeter, Wales: Edwin Mellen Press, ) x + pp., Novum Testamentum" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips.
Perspectives on the Ending of Mark: Four Views edited by David Alan Black is a tour de force into one of the most significant textual variants in the New Testament. Each of the chapters included in this volume originated from a conference entitled “The Last Twelve Verses of Mark: Original or Not,” held April , , at Southeastern 4/5. Steven Lynn Cox, A History and Critique of Scholarship Concerning the Markan Endings. Mellen Biblical Press Series. Mellen Biblical Press Series. Lewiston / Queenston: Edwin Mellen Press, The Ending(s) of Mark. Four endings of the Gospel according to Mark are current in the manuscripts. (1) The last twelve verses of the commonly received text of Mark are absent from the two oldest Greek manuscripts (א and B), from the Old Latin codex Bobiensis (it k . Wow, a lot of comments. Okay, so regarding your statement that “the language and style of the Greek is clearly not Markan.” In , John A. Broadus examined the twelve verses that precede Mark (i.e., )—verses whose genuineness are above reproach—and applied precisely the same test to them.
and are Markan insertions that point to a postresurrection meeting of Jesus and the disciples in Galilee and that it is very unlikely that the Evangelist would have left this prophecy unfulﬁlled by ending abruptly with This would be the only unfulﬁlled prophecy of Jesus in Mark except for the prophecy concerning his parousia. The second argument is that in contrast to modernFile Size: KB. Mark NRSV). On the early end are scholars w ho take Markan priority to an opposite conclusion. It is likely that Rome is where Mark’s Gospel was ad dressed. There are parallels be tween Mark and Paul’s letter to the Romans. for Mark condemns those who Author: Kirk Macgregor. The text was actually followed by an intact commentary. See also the critique offered by R. Pfeiffer, History of Classical Scholarship: From to (Oxford: Clarendon, ), 77, who dramatically claims that there is no Greek support for the last verses of Revelation 22 (16–21). Author of HCSB Harmony of the Gospels, Essentials of New Testament Greek, and A History And Critique Of Scholarship Concerning The Markan Endings4/5.